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. at&t mobile share for business. ♪ >> neil: detroit goes bust. michigan lawmakers needing to find ways to rev up cash. are unions pushing for a detroit bailout about to get their way? stewart, you argue that at least weapon it comes to pensioners they need help. >> absolutely. the city of detroit and the state of michigan made a commitment to workers years and years ago, that they would get a pension. many times they negotiated for higher pensions and less wages. and firefighters police officers need pensions like the rest of us do. the average negligence detroit -- average pension in detroit is $19,000. hardly lavish. the pensions and i would argue we have to save detroit. >> neil: a lot of cities in line. i'm not blaming unions. a lot of inept imaginer -- managers that let his happened but unfunded high schools that can't -- unopportunitied liabilities. you have a host of other u.s. cities in arrears, a number of states on the brink. where do you draw the line? >> the problem in detroit is similar to other stays and that's a conscious effort to deindustrialize america. these are prim
, a bipartisan group of senators spoke in opposition to the measure. >> a once great city, detroit, lies in ruins. 50,000-barrel dogs from the city , abandoned houses ledger the landscape. it is a bleak and for large future that awaits detroit. creditors clamor for nearly $20 billion in debt. city employees wonder if there will be paid. there is not enough money to even replace the street lights and the trick. god forbid a major fire break out. at some level i think the president does care about detroit, but today all i can see is the billions of dollars, the billions of american tax dollars that he chooses to send overseas i see that shiny new technology, america's best going to harm people who are indifferent to us and at worst take us. the president sends billions of dollars to egypt in the form of advanced fighter planes and tanks. meanwhile, detroit's crumbles. chicago is a war zone. more people die in chicago this year than in afghanistan. if the president insists on building a $34 million board in afghanistan, hillary clinton insists on spending $80 million on a consulate in afghanistan th
in the detroit bankruptcy story. we have that and other headlines of the day just ahead on "the kudlow report." please stay with us. [ female announcer ] what if the next big thing, isn't a thing at all? it's lots of things. all waking up. connecting to the global phenomenon we call the internet of everything. ♪ it's going to be amazing. and exciting. and maybe, most remarkably, not that far away. we're going to wake the world up. and watch, with eyes wide, as it gets to work. cisco. tomorrow starts here. (announcer) at scottrade, our clto make their money do more.re (ann) to help me plan my next move, i take scottrade's free, in-branch seminars... plus, their live webinars. i use daily market commentary to improve my strategy. and my local scottrade office guides my learning every step of the way. because they know i don't trade like everybody. i trade like me. i'm with scottrade. (announcer) scottrade... ranked "highest in customer loyalty for brokerage and investment companies." and then another. and another. and if you do it. and your friends do it. and their friends do it... soon we'll
.m. than most people do all day. you should move to some [ bleep ] abandoned house in detroit. if a bunch of these white slobs who have creepy ass -- would move there with you, you can have a creepy ass neighborhood. detroit a little piece of turd world africa right here in america. >> wow. that's a little haaseist. >> was that -- was that a little racist? >> that was for me. >> just for you? >> stephanie: just for me. >> it's a tie. >> stephanie: you know what i think? because sean hannity mentioned me last week. >> did he. >> stephanie: i always get that. >> i saw that tweet. yeah, yeah. okay. all right. >> stephanie: speaking of right-wing world. >> eric boehlert from media matters for america doing the lord's work. ♪ hurts so good ♪ come on, baby ♪ eric boehlert hurts so good. >> stephanie: let's dive into the right-wing world. >> i don't know what that means. ♪ hurts so good >> stephanie: you know what? you tules ton a lot of -- you tulessen to a lot of right wing media. benghazi fever, another friday in right wing radio. >> we talked about the return of the clinton crazies,
if you heard this but detroit announced bankruptcy today. that is the top story today. so the goal is to have the cities find a way to grab ahold of that suburban tax money and bring it into the city. so the bottom line is that barack obama wants to redistribute the wealth of america's suburbs to the city. to see the radical file community organizers who mentored and trained barack obama all those years ago in chicago they really didn't like the suburbs. in fact their ultimate goal was literally to abolish the suburbs. why were obama's radical organizing mentors so upset about the suburbs? they blamed the suburbs for the problems of the city because when people move out to the suburbs, they take their tax money with them. so obama's radical organizers put on their thinking caps and came up with a strategy for the economic and political independence of america. and as the strategies came, a movement called the regional equity movement, the regional equity movement sometimes is just called regionalism for short. it goes under different names and you might have also heard of the idea
. chemical war is a terrible thing, but we have detroit bankrupt, we have illegal aliens, we have so many things in this country that he to be taking care of her it would don't seem to have the time to take care of it hurt i say we should deal with the issues in this place and then we go out and help others. that is all i have got to say. here's what a couple of senators had to say. now is the time for decisive action. the u.s. must rally our friends and actions to take limited to return actions and serious. using standoff weapons without boots on the ground and at minimal risk to our men and women in uniform, we can sit if you can lead assad's airpower and listed missile capabilities and help establish safe areas on the ground. john mccain, lindsey graham, both republicans and united states senate. we have a democrat on the line now. surely from ermine ham alabama -- surely from birmingham alabama. uest: >> brought: assad has not anybody over your to kill us, but our american congress is killing and our american government is killing people right here in the united states. let's fix home
: detroit, once a shining example of america's industrial might, now is full of abandoned and run-down derelict buildings. coming up details on a new multimillion-dollar effort to fight the blight in the motor city. >>> plus a new report says the economy might be taking a toll on teens. analysts are raising the possibility of a lost generation? we'll tell you why. when we made our commitment to the gulf, bp had two big goals: help the gulf recover and learn from what happened so we could be a better, safer energy company. i can tell you - safety is at the heart of everything we do. we've added cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, whe experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. jon: well right now in detroit a call for all hands on deck. city leaders asking residents to help save that bankrupt city and part of that means going street by street, building by dilapidated building, tearing the
for one year. we'll find out what that means. with the latest from moscow. back at hopme, detroit's mayor said no thanks to a second term. top contenders are hoping that a runoff after tuesday's primary will get them on their way to city hall. >> good morning from don berwick for governor headquarters. now, here's chuck todd. >> thank you to the massachusetts gubernatorial cabinet don berwick and his campaign volunteers. keep it coming, folks. republican, democrat alike. go to rundown.msnbc.com, find out how. ariel castro will be sentenced today. he's already pleaded guilty to more than 900 charges in the kidnapping and systemic abuse of three women over the course of a decade. at times, however, it may feel more like a criminal trial. both sides do plan to present evidence and we will hear from some witnesses. what's more, we're going to hear from castro himself and possibly one of the female victims. castro has admitted to kidnapping gina dehay sus, amanda berry and michelle knight. among the charges are two counts of aggravated murder. after castro forced one of the women to miscarry.
. they emphasized that. happen what will have to and it might really happen when there is chaos. like detroit and things like that. a government in detroit right now? do you think there is a police department? iere's a burglar outside, think i will call the police. governmentderal cannot respond because her money does not work and they cannot pay the troops, that is the way the soviet system collapsed. case, and there are hundreds of times a right to know that our local government to writing actual laws notify obamacare in such things and they will not follow through. chaos, they will probably de facto notification. that is what is happening in detroit. there is no government. the biggest risk was how thuggish will they get. speaking out can be become very dangerous. on purpose.s there's a lot of demagogue to protect as individuals because all the politicians on want to truth. they want us to know everything about government so they write in the street lost that said you are a whistleblower -- strict laws that said you are whistleblower, we will protect you. yeah, right. it will charge you wi
western jet liners oh over detroit several years ago. so this has been going on for some time. al-qaeda in north africa tried to take over mali and would have succeeded had it not been for french intervention. >> paul: is mali really a threat to us? >> you could have made the same argument as afghanistan, a remote middle country in the middle of asia but it's a threat that it provides a secure base that al-qaeda can plan and plot. that is the issue. now, the biggest threat increasingly is syria where we have literally thousands of fighters affiliated with a front and other al-qaeda ideologically linked groups that are gaining strength. they are gaining expertise. they are gaining and creating sanctuaries. >> paul: and presumably hard to penetrate? >> they are importing jihadis from europe and going to perpetrate things. >> paul: we were told the syria isn't our fight, it's irrelevant to our security. it's over there, it's the middle east. we need to withdraw from the middle east and pivoted to asia because we have been stirring the hornets nest there? >> we are told what happens i
and frisks. dan, how do you respond? >> well, i guess you'd say ask them about that in chicago or detroit where the crime rate has certainly not fallen. look. crime is created -- done by criminals, and criminals create -- the average real criminal would -- produces about 15, 16 crime as year as a late criminologist pointed out, if you don't want them to commit crimes you have to take them off the street or you have to suppress them. i think that's an established fact of criminality. if these cops in new york are going to step back, then i think the criminals are going to step forward. it's not an experiment that i think any of us wants to take having lived in the city in the '70s and '80s. >> supreme court ruling, terry versus the state of ohio, stop and frisk is permitted. d us this go against the -- >> this's why she did not overturn the stop and frisk policfrisk policy. >> she's going to micromanage it though. >> exactly. to the extent this results in less effective policing in these communities, it's going to result in loss of black lives. >> it's going to enhance it. they've all prod
or detroit where the crime rate has certainly not fallen. look, crime is done by criminals and criminals create -- the average real criminal would produce about 15, 16 crimes a year. a late criminologist james p. wilson pointed out. if you don't want them to commit crimes, you have to take them off the street or suppress them. that's an established fact of criminology. if the cops in new york are going to step back, i think the criminals are going to step forward. it's not an experiment that i think any of us wants to take having lived in the city in the '70 s and '80s. >> supreme court said in terry versus ohio that cops can stop and frisk people as long as they have a suspicion that a crime has been committed or will be committed or the person might be armed. does this decision go directly in the face of that? >> no. that's why she did not overturn the stop and frisk policy. she knew there was a precedent. >> she's going to micro manage it. >> the eighth or ninth monitor of the police department. to the extent this results in less effective policing in these communities, it's going to
's creating a lot of buying opportunities. >> texas isn't detroit. but does detroit have any impact on what was happening with that muni bond? >> i think it is, it is scarying investors. it's very tough to be a retail investor in a lot of these markets right now. because you don't have the visibility. you mentioned the detroit situation. that's going to be interesting. the thing that's going on in california also, there is a lot of things set about who has priority in these cases. >> are you talking specifically the town considering taking back through em90 domain? >> that's not really what i'm talking about. it's more about the fight between the pensioners and the hoerlsd and the rest of the players in these situations. >> it could happen on a federal level. you are talking a 30-year bond. it's a long time to hold out. >> definitely. at 10%. that's a crazy number. so my.is the that any sort of normalization of these markets will see those, a nice inflation and total return in a i'm in like that. so we like those things. there are more and more of those popping up on our radar screen every
's here from detroit and to the kirby couch. >> good morning. i'm about maybe two hours on the other side of michigan. people think when you're in michigan all they know is detroit. kalamazoo battle creek. no, you're from detroit. like new york. people don't know about upstate new york and those places. >> glad you straightened this out. >> in my hometown, i didn't say it, man. >> we don't want the back you up. what was the time off like? >> i did movies and tv they thought i quit doing comedy. i worked every weekend since '83. >> that's right. tomorrow, you're working one night only. >> one night only in the movie theaters. my latest special from detroit is "make me want to holler." the world is so crazy, all you can do is scream and laugh because you can't get too crazy about this stuff because you lose your mind. >> detroit is back in the news and decided their best bet is to go bankrupt. said this is our best move. what does it feel like to have that happen? do you think it's a good move? >> my hometown also got taken over by the government. people have to separate. people of detroit
[ bleep ] story. >>> detroit police calling it an unprecedented case. a woman found dead, burned in a detroit apartment days after two other women were also found attacked. both left for dead in a nearby vacant field. one of them with burn marks on her body. cnn's rosa flores joins me with more on this one. and rosa, what are police saying? are they connecting these women at all? >> reporter: you know, that's the big question. i just got off the phone with detroit police, and the public information officer there tells me that they are investigating these three cases separately. right now they don't believe that these cases are related. but here is what we know. the latest body was discovered after detroit firefighters put out an apartment fire saturday. the woman has not been identified, but investigators do say that she is in her 20s. now, the medical examiner has not determined the cause of death at this point in time. here's what's very interesting. a week earlier to the day on jewel 27th, a 30-year-old woman was found physically assaulted in a vacant field. her continue is un
york city like detroit. we're not detroit. but with actions like this and with actions like the city council where they just recently passed a law that says individuals can actually sue policemen individually, not corporately, it's really unfortunate. >> gretchen: it's interesting to see when you have the police commissioner, ray kelly and the mayor agreeing so strongly on this particular issue, 'cause they don't agree on everything, to see them come out and be so upset about this must say something about the way in which they've been conducting business for the last decade. i just want you to look at the stats. here is new york city crime stats. 2012-2013, murder down 27.5%. murder down, shooting incidents down, 28.6%. so joe, how do you expect that to change when officers can no longer stop and frisk? >> well, officers can still stop and frisk, but they're going to be handcuffed in how they do it. the judge basically thinks and without any credible evidence that police officers are stopping people for -- without having any suspicious activity, when in fact, that's been not proven.
, on the other hand, sam, detroit is resilient. it will bounce back shortly. >> detroit? no. i'm sorry. i'm talking about "the daily show." >> come on. >> jess, where exactly are you? >> i'm in front of paula deen's house, john. >> that's interesting. any developments on that story? >> oh, no. i'm actually just here looking for a job. >> what? >> because let me be clear. i'd much rather work for an old lady who's admitted to throwing the n word around than spend six more minutes working for you. >> wow. >> leave john oliver alone. you've done a heck of a job, buddy, and i'm proud of you. >> oh, rob riggle, thank you so much. have you been watching the show this summer? >> uh. no. >> there are so many things about this summer. but i'll miss you most of all, carlos danger. ♪ danger ♪ danger ♪ get on the floor >> mr. lewis black joins me next. it's what you love about her. but your erectile dysfunction - that could be a question of blood flow. cialis tadalafil for daily use helps you be ready anytime the moment's right. you can be more confident in your ability to be ready. and the sam
, sue. >> some welcome news today for bankrupt detroit. ford is ramping up production at its flat rock assembly plant just north of that city. phil bowsen is in flat rock where he talked to ceo alan mulally just a little bit ago. hi, phil. >> hi, sue. we're here at the flat rock assembly line as fusions and mustangs are rolling off the line. they'll be building both those models here, adding to the fusion production here. this is a big deal for ford. previously the fusion was built exclusively at its plant in mexico. ford was running tight on supplies, so it said, you know what? let's bring fusion production back here to flat rock, which is just south of detroit, and as a result they've added 1400 jobs, the second shift here. keep in mind half of ford's u.s. plant are now running three shifts. for the ford production, this is critical because you're looking at the best-selling car ford makes and the best-selling u.s. brand car. if you take a look at the top-selling cars this year, the fusion is number 6, and that's mainly because it's constrained by supply. it's nipping at the heels of
-food restaurants in 60 cities including new york, chicago and detroit, also went on strike today. >>> let's get an update on the commute now with liza battalones. >> reporter: it's slow in so many places out there, juliette. we are going to start off with chopper 5 who has been up and out watching the scene over the 92-101 interchange. that's been one of the slowest areas for the entire bay area with up to two-hour delays for commuters leaving the san francisco down southbound 101 heading towards right here, the san mateo bridge. so take 280 instead if you plan on making the drive out of san francisco towards the south bay. really, the san mateo bridge just socked in with traffic at this hour. the dumbarton bridge still looking okay. now, again, you can see some of the slow traffic, this is on the other end of the san mateo bridge where east 92 is sluggish from about midspan approaching hayward. the rest of the commute we have been talking about the golden gate drive that's still very slow leaving san francisco. northbound traffic crowded from beyond the marina district. we do still have very h
. the biggest for the tigers is miguel cabrerra with a sore abdoman. they took control of the game. detroit led 7-2 and the game was called in 27th innincalled in 7o rain. now to tennis and after seven-plus tours on tour. he heard criticism for his inability to win the big one. something put to rest by winning the gold medal at the london olympics and the london title a u few weeks a go and become the first brit to win that championship in 77 years. and that the years *urs open the defending champ is seated third. both players born on the same day. he's a huge hit an forced him to run all over the court to return those powerful ground strokes. that's an area which murray kpeld and that's what he did in this match winning the last five games in a row and a 7-5, 6-1, 3-6, 6 -1 victory. >> it's very difficult for wimbledon for example an it's something that u you need to enjoy. there's always noise during the points. you hear words at wome at womene quiet. >> the placing 87 ranked of germany and the number one player in the world placed two set points early in the second round match but saved both
, not realizing the techniques being used to get you not to care, you know. detroit is bankrupt today. detroit is also bankrupt today after decades of socialism. decades of social welfare state. detroit is the future of every american city. when i was a child growing up, american cities were our g treasure. today american cities are a wasteland. they're a wasteland because of welfare, they're a wasteland because of broken families. the tragedy that's going on in our inare cities and around the country, which will spread to the suburbs, where children are not raised correctly, don't have an education, don't see a future, where the family is broken from the beginning, these tragedies -- someone has to stand up and say this is the lie that began in the new deal. this is the lie of government dependence. don't be satisfied as young people to be told you're not needed. don't be satisfied to be told that somebody in china or anywhere else can do your jobs better than you can do them. but fight for this. and if you listen to the lie, socialism always comes on to help you, and then in the end it impri
who came to detroit in 2009. this is more -- is more general. i think if anything's changed it's that in the aftermath of the attack on our facility in benghazi and the deaths there of four americans and the continuing ha la ba lu from congress about embassy safety, people just want to err on the side of taking extra precautions. they don't have the same kind of specificity here they've had in other threats. what they have is significant personalities being involved in the threat stream and i think that's why they take it seriously. >> we are living in a post-benghazi world and benghazi drives so much of this. >> exactly. so richard haas, talk a little bit about -- what's the president's for closing -- precedence for closing 22 embassies and this al qaeda resurgence. >> let me start with the latter. people are focusing on the u.s. reaction which i think is appropriate. the bigger story this is the new normal. this is now a middle east where you no longer have countries that are essentially controlled by their governments. it's been the case in pakistan for some time, which is w
why you were frisked. >>> a story we've been following, today in chicago, detroit and flint, michigan. thousands of fast food retailers went on strike. they're pushing for a wage increase to $15 an hour, and the right to form unions without fear of retaliation. we will continue to follow these strikes on this program and on our website all in with chris. >>> when i was in illinois i passed racial profiling legislation. initially the police departments were resistant. they came to recognize p it was done in a fair, straightforward way, it would allow them to do their jobs better, and communities would have more confidence in them and in turn be more helpful. in applying the law. >> talking about the death of trayvon martin a little over a week ago, president obama spoke about the straightforward principle of having police officers listen to actions. the goal of this kind of approach is to reduce the frustration that many black and brown people feel when they're targets of heightened police scrutiny, and that's why yesterday congressman john conyers and senator ben karnen introduced the
'm flying to the upper peninsula of michigan. i got a long layover in detroit. i put four episodes of "breaking b bad" on my ipad and plan to watch it. later on this afternoon, lions' gate, monster beverage and priceline among others. some of the nation's retailers will report their monthly sales today. limited, gap and costco are among the biggest ones that still do. earlier this morning, real early, costco said its july comps rose 4%, just shif analysts' expectations. hurt by a stronger dollar that pulled in weak sales from overseas stores. >> jpmorgan says it is being investigated by criminal and civil divisions of the department of justice over offerings of mortgage-backed securities this is financial crisis stuff. the doj gave them notice that it had preliminarily concluded the firm violated federal security laws in offerings of subprime and alt-s a residential mortgage securities. the only thing that is bugging me about this story a lot is jpmorgan, and don't want to -- i don't feel like i need to be the defender of jpmorgan, i came to jamie dimon's defense a couple of months
washington nationals. another streak in cleveland with the detroit tigers looking for their 11th straight win. seventh inning after striking out in his first three at-bats, miguel cabrera gets ahold of one, boy that's a bomb, gives detroit a one-run lead. they went to extras. top of the 14th inning, prince fielder hits a two-run double gives detroit the win, their 11th in a row, up six games on cleveland in the al central. >> cabrera is close to triple crown again. >> he's incredible. >> this is "star wars" night in st. louis. with a bit of a twist. a gangnam style danceoff. >> wow. >> wow. not sure what was going on there. the dodgers, trying to start another streak after their 15-game road winning streak that ended on tuesday, bad news for the cardinals early, carl crawford smokes one off the pitching elbow of shelby millerp. miller left the game. l.a. broke it open in the second. skip schumacher singles in gonzalez and yasiel puig, dodgers win 12-4. the l.a. dodgers up five games in the nl west. usually within a fan crashes a sporting event it's kind of annoying. little amusing as well. re
that somehow this is not a -- an insult, i mean, you wouldn't have the detroit black skins. that wouldn't be permitted. you wouldn't appreciate the san francisco yellow skins. it's meant as an insult that is really based upon skin color and really, we should -- ultimately they will change the name. we might as well do it cheerfully. >> one more point, dug williams was the first black quarterback to play in a super bowl and now win a super bowl. when i think about the heritage of the redskins, i can't go back to the 30s and take lz to his research and word that he probably was a racist but i think of doug williams, the only black quarterback to win a super bowl. modern history is what i care about, not what a guy did in the 30s and what kind of person he was. >> final word to you, lz. >> it's convenient to dismiss it that way but when you think of where this name came from. nobody said dismiss the franchi franchise's history. you look where the name came from and eliminate the jets when we know there was genocide commented and to continue to have the capital of the united states have a t
that somehow this is not an insult, you wouldn't have the detroit black skins. that wouldn't be permitted. you wouldn't appreciate the san francisco yellow skins. it is meant as an insult that is based upon skin color. and really we should -- ultimately, they're going to change the name. we might as well do it cheerfully. >> doug williams was the first black quarterback to ever play in a super bowl and he's now the only black quarterback to ever win a super bowl. when i think about the heritage of the redskins, i can't go back to the '30s, i think of george allen, and doug williams, the only black quarterback to ever win a super bowl. modern history is what i care about, not what some guy did back in the '30s and what kind of person to you. >> final word to you, lz. >> it's very convenient to dismiss it in that way. no one is saying you should dismiss the franchise's history. but you're looking at where the name came from, and for you to marginalize that and jokingly talk about eliminating the jets, when we know there was genocide committed. and to have the capital of the united states have a
baltimore, you get cities like detroit. baltimore doesn't have a bureau, i'm hoping they open one soon, but the other ones do. i tell you, i saw a documentary last year on al gentlemjazeera on baltimore that felt more like the city i live in than anything i've seen on american television. >> wow. >> you know, in the middle east we say al gentleman sejazeera i in touch with the street. well, there's a lot of street in america that a lot of cable is not in touch with. in their first week, their first night i saw them. they did a story on a woman who makes coats for homeless people. you know, in america, we drive right by the homeless. driving in washington today, how do the congressmen, how does the president drive down this street and not see what i see today? al jazeera sees it. so here's my thing. you don't have to love al jazeera and don't even have to like them, but if you say they shouldn't be in american homes, there's something wrong about what you're thinking about in this conversation. >> i want to bring the professor in on this. back in july "the guardian" newspaper published
in new york this morning and spread across to cities like chicago, charlotte north carolina, and detroit. workers say they want to earn $15 an hour, nearly double the current minimum wage. lois is the history professor at cornell university, and she joins us now from ihnica new york. can you hear me now. >> obviously we are having a little difficult with our life feed there. question will try to come back to them later. the justice department says it will not sue the state's of colorado and washington to block them from legalized recreational marijuana use. instead, the government outlines its priorities for enforcing the laws including keeping pot out of the hands of minors and keeping the drug cart tells out. this leaves many trying to figure out how to make money off this newly legal industry. in abatement room, he gives us a small whiff of the future of big weed. >> we won some awards for this, if you smell it you will get -- blueberry cheesecake. >> this is a 500 square feet growing room, but his company is permitted for nearly 20 times that. we help provide over 10,000 patients wit
. there was no way we were going to learn that an inner-city detroit. i mean, if they said van gogh,, they would say that jackson and the van will go. so they had no idea. i made the executive decision. i would get on the bus and go downtown for a day after day, week after week, run through the galleries. listening to my portable radio, people thought i was nuts. a black kid in motown, i tried to convince him that the motown was about this. but i can always have enough information. well, the grand championship was between harvard and yale. yale demolish harvard. so, you know, i applied there and fortunately they accepted me with a scholarship. the year that i went there, the show went off here but i still got to be honored. years later i decided that i wanted to be a neurosurgeon. and so i wanted to go to this place which was johns hopkins. all the biggest names. but they only took two people year and how was i going to get to be one of them. well, i went for my interview, the fellow photo is in charge of the residency program was also in charge of cultural affairs at the hospital. we talked and som
, detroit and flint, michigan. thousands of fast food retailers went on strike. they're pushing for a wage increase to $15 an hour, and the right to form unions without fear of retaliation. we will continue to follow these strikes on this program and on our website all in with chris. the blisters were oozing, and painful to touch. i woke up to a blistering on my shoulder. i spent 23 years as a deputy united states marshal and i've been pretty well banged up but the worst pain i've experienced was when i had shingles. when i went to the clinic, the nurse told me that it was a result of having had chickenpox. i wouldn't wish it on my worst enemy. >>> when i was in illinois i passed racial profiling legislation. initially the police departments were resistant. they came to recognize p it was done in a fair, straightforward way, it would allow them to do their jobs better, and communities would have more confidence in them and in turn be more helpful. in applying the law. >> talking about the death of trayvon martin a little over a week ago, president obama spoke about the straightforward prin
following, today in chicago, detroit and flint, michigan. thousands of fast food retailers went on strike. they're pushing for a wage increase to $15 an hour, and the right to form unions without fear of retaliation. we will continue to follow these strikes on this program and on our website all in with chris. i love to eat. i love hanging out with my friends. i have a great fit with my dentures. i love kiwis. i've always had that issue with the seeds getting under my denture. super poligrip free -- it creates a seal of the dentures in my mouth. even well-fitting dentures let in food particles. super poligrip is zinc free. with just a few dabs, it's clinically proven to seal out more food particles so you're more comfortable and confident while you eat. super poligrip free made the kiwi an enjoyable experience. [ charlie ] try zinc free super poligrip. >>> when i was in illinois i passed racial profiling legislation. initially the police departments were resistant. they came to recognize p it was done in a fair, straightforward way, it would allow them to do their jobs better, and communi
is on the rocks. >>> we're learning about another terror plot that was foiled. what do new york city and detroit have in common? bankruptcy. all that is
that was foiled. what do new york city and detroit have in common? bankruptcy.
, the decision to prosecute. he's also gone recently saying that he's going to have the plan for detroit, maybe needing a conservative bailout plan. he's hitting across the board. i don't know if we can attribute it to the christie issue. >> let me play a little bit of the matthews report yesterday. >> i predict the hard right is going to take over the republican party in 2016 and the nomination is going to rand paul. you watch. this is what i do for a living. >> and michael steel was on "morning joe" and he said the conservatives will have to answer the question who is the true conservative in the crop of guys and gals, those are his words, when you're looking there. back to marco rubio. it seems some of the more conservative in the party quite honestly have this love caution, i won't say love hate, love caution regarding him. >> i think they have a real strong sense of love in terms of florida, in terms of the fact that he can bring them a huge hispanic and latino population which they struggled with last cycle. there's the issue of immigration reform which he's been very much out in front of
't. as detroit struggles with debt we are talk to a mayoral hopeful, benny napoleon. all of that is coming up tomorrow. next up is chris jansing and co. >>> i'm meteorologist bill karins. it's a hot august afternoon from texas all the way up to minnesota. there will be some afternoon storms, even late evening thunderstorms in new england and few areas in florida. the airports should be okay overall. out west the fire and air quality is poor especially in boise included in the intermountain area. have a great day. man: 'oh i can't go tonight' woman: 'i can't.' hero : that's what expedia asked me. host: book the flight but you have to go right now. hero: (laughs) and i just go? this is for real right? this is for real? i always said one day i'd go to china, just never thought it'd be today. anncr: we're giving away a trip every day. download the expedia app and your next trip could be on us. expedia, find yours. ♪ (announcer) answer the call of the grill with new friskies grillers, full of meaty tenders and crunchy bites. humans. even when we cross our "ts" and dot our "i's", we still run int
winner max scherzer of detroit. brandon moss would agree. tied at 3 in the fifth, moss launches the other way off the former american league mvp, a's lead 5-3 and then, the a's had the bases loaded 6th inning nobody out but the rains come, the tarp comes out. a's leading 6-3. >>> a defensiverick reid is the starter for san francisco. they grabbed read in the draft who was a star at lsu. his teammate dr. whitner and the rest of the 49ers love it. this guy is ready to play day one. >>> is it possible to lose fame going from college to the pros? chargers rookie manti te'o is probably okay with that after becoming the butt of countless jokes. >> although honestly i have always been a little wary of the bcs system, i just feel like you can't completely trust something just because a computer says it. manti te'o. [ laughter ] >> i didn't see it. i think everybody started texting me at the espies and i wish i was there. it doesn't bother me. >> the notre dame star provided all sorts of material when he was involved in a bizarre hoax that fooled him into thinking a fake girlfriend had died. the c
: yeah, right. and claim the same thing. >> yeah, felt threatened. >> stephanie: yeah. paul in detroit, you are on the "stephanie miller show." hello, paul. >> caller: good morning, stephanie. gentlemen, how are you? >> stephanie: good morning. >> caller: i'm from detroit, i'm a marine corps combat engineer. i'm saying that so you know i have been around a variety verse group of friends. the police officer didn't say stop, he said don't. stop would be like he is doing it currently. he might have said don't play with your gun while i go look at your license. >> stephanie: why did he have to tell him to calm down twice? >> caller: because he was probably agitated. i'm not taking that away from him. i don't know. i guess i get confused, because i don't understand why -- why this situation -- is so important in the black culture and other people for that matter -- >> stephanie: in the black culture? >> caller: yes. >> stephanie: i think it's important to anyone that thinks that unarmed teenagers shouldn't be shot dead when they are walking home -- >> caller: he was a 17 year old 6-foot --
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